This is not lost on their commander, Rama (Shani Klein), an aspiring military careerist who looks down on frivolity in wartime.
The Crown Prince is as reviled among the Thai people as the King, Rama IX, is beloved.
A tween girl named Rama, from the nearby village of Jayyous, had also joined the sport.
Lakshmana now asks Rama and Sita to come out and see their early history drawn on the terrace of the palace.
Then the sage rejoiced greatly, and embracing Rama kissed his head.
Rama instantly starts for the forest, discovers Sambuka in the sacrilegious act and strikes off his head.
In vain Rama remonstrated with her, but she refused to be separated from him.
Then Lakshmana pleaded to accompany Rama also, nor could he be persuaded to remain behind.
When peace was restored, Rama commanded that Sita should be brought forth.
Thanks to the achievements of Rama's ally, monkeys are sacred in India.
incarnation of Vishnu, from Sanskrit Ramah, literally "lovely," from stem of ramate "stands still, rests, is pleased."
used to form nouns A spectacular display or instance of what is indicated: boatarama/ bunsorama/ videorama
[1824+; fr panorama, ultimately fr Greek horama, ''sight'']
(Matt. 2:18), the Greek form of Ramah. (1.) A city first mentioned in Josh. 18:25, near Gibeah of Benjamin. It was fortified by Baasha, king of Israel (1 Kings 15:17-22; 2 Chr. 16:1-6). Asa, king of Judah, employed Benhadad the Syrian king to drive Baasha from this city (1 Kings 15:18, 20). Isaiah (10:29) refers to it, and also Jeremiah, who was once a prisoner there among the other captives of Jerusalem when it was taken by Nebuchadnezzar (Jer. 39:8-12; 40:1). Rachel, whose tomb lies close to Bethlehem, is represented as weeping in Ramah (Jer. 31:15) for her slaughtered children. This prophecy is illustrated and fulfilled in the re-awakening of Rachel's grief at the slaughter of the infants in Bethlehem (Matt. 2:18). It is identified with the modern village of er-Ram, between Gibeon and Beeroth, about 5 miles due north of Jerusalem. (See SAMUEL.) (2.) A town identified with Rameh, on the border of Asher, about 13 miles south-east of Tyre, "on a solitary hill in the midst of a basin of green fields" (Josh. 19:29). (3.) One of the "fenced cities" of Naphtali (Josh. 19:36), on a mountain slope, about seven and a half miles west-south-west of Safed, and 15 miles west of the north end of the Sea of Galilee, the present large and well-built village of Rameh. (4.) The same as Ramathaim-zophim (q.v.), a town of Mount Ephraim (1 Sam. 1:1, 19). (5.) The same as Ramoth-gilead (q.v.), 2 Kings 8:29; 2 Chr. 22:6.